Page 1

19 6 8 SUMMER 2015









THE BIG BLUE Alvaro Goveia PARADISE CITY Anthony Turano METALLIC SUMMER Michelle Aristocrat

30 SEÑORITA Alvaro Goveia

38 EVENT Gigaset Charity Polo Match

40 ARTIST Andy DeCola

44 EVENT TAG Heuer Monaco Party

COVER Photographed by Alvaro Goveia Stylist: Terri Dacquisto Model: Britt B - Elmer Olsen Models

46 ILLUSTRATOR Elena Viltovskaia 50


EVENT M·A·C Art Of The Lip Celebration





LE BOUT DU COEUR Sarah Monrose

68 80







TRAVEL Palm Beach




Editor in Chief - Creative Director

1968 Team

Fashion and Art

Contact us info@1968magazine.com advertising@1968magazine.com submissions@1968magazine.com subscriptions@1968magazine.com letters@1968magazine.com Contributing Photographers Alvaro Goveia, Anthony Turano, Michelle Aristocrat, Jane and Jane, Patrick Lacsina, Arline Malakian, Sarah Monrose Contributing Stylists Terri Dacquisto, Jeile Marie, Talecia Gordon, Ingrie Williams, Nadia Pizzimenti, Brittany Layton, Rita Fiorucci Contributing Makeup Artists and Hair Stylists Wendy Rorong, Melanie Viger, Valentina Dang, Jukka, Bree Powell, Sarah Salice, Yusuke Hori, Ioannis Tsangaris, Vanessa Contributing Writer Megan Honan

1968 Magazine is a registered Copyright of 1968 Group. All rights reserved. No content or segment of 1968 Magazine is, under any circumstances, to be replicated, reproduced or diffused in any manner without the expressed written consent from the publisher. All work is copyright protected. 1968 Magazine is not responsible for copyright violations or misuse by others. The publisher protects the right to reject and/or amend any contribution or material supplied. All submitted material may or may not be published due to space, editorial review and/or quality. By submitting images, photographers certify that it is their own original work, for which they have the copyright and are holders of the model release, and give 1968 Magazine permission to publish it on any issue. Photographers grant an exclusive licence to use photographs in its submitted form, or subject to resizing to fit the magazine’s format. 1968 Magazine reserves the right to edit material and assumes no responsibility concerning any error and/or omission. Material may be also featured on www.1968magazine.com. Information presented is from various sources and thus, there can be no warranty or responsibility by the publisher as to accuracy, originality or completeness, despite the care taken in reviewing editorial content. 1968 Magazine assumes no liability for products or services advertised herein.



THE BIG BLUE Photographed by Alvaro Goveia www.alvarogoveia.com Stylist: Terri Dacquisto Represented by Plutino Group Makeup and Hair: Wendy Rorong Represented by Plutino Group Model: Britt B. - Elmer Olsen Models



Top Zara Bottom La Fella

Sunglasses Karen Walker Swimsuit American Apparel



Sunglasses Sunday Somewhere Bottom Victoria’s Secret

Top & Bottom Victoria’s Secret Sunglasses Retrosuperfuture



Swimsuit Victoria’s Secret



Sunglasses Retrosuperfuture Bikini H&M




Paradise City Photographed by Anthony Turano www.anthonyturano.com Stylist: Jeile Marie Makeup and Hair: Melanie Viger Model: Lucie - Next Models Miami

Top LUIS APONTE “MILLIE DRESS” Skirt LUIS APONTE “TULI” Shoes Melissa Karl Lagerfeld + Melissa Ultragirl Heel in Grey/Black



Dress Two Piece Coop Neck Easy Fit Dress with inside slip Clutch Vintage Stylist Own



Green top rim ROBERT LAROCHE Top petit pois double mesh crew top with embroider & combo sleeves Skirt Diamond lace lined Flair knee length skirt with pleated front Shoes MELISSA PATCHULI in beige/red Sunglasses ARTSEE MIAMI THIERRY LASRY Custom Lenses ARTSEE





Metallic Summers Photographer and Creative Director: Michelle Aristocrat www.michellearistocrat.com Stylist: Talecia Gordon Makeup and Hair: Valentina Dang Model: Shivani and Garnet - Spot 6 Management







SEテ前RITA Photographed by Alvaro Goveia

www.alvarogoveia.com Stylist: Ingrie Williams Makeup and Hair: JUKKA, using Dior/Moroccan Oil Represented by Plutino Group Model: Kenna - Elmer Olsen Models



Swimsuit Paula Callejas Hat Hatitude Custom Millinery Earrings H&M Poncho stylist’s own

Bustier H&M Pants French Connection Jewelry Rita Tesolin Hat Hatitude Custom Millinery



Dress French Connection Jewelry Rita Tesolin Floral headbands Forever 21 Heels and scarf stylist’s own

Swimsuit Paula Callejas Hat Hatitude Custom Millinery Necklaces Rita Tesolin High heels Stuart Weitzman Bolero jacket and gloves stylist’s own



Vest French Connection Hat Hatitude Custom Millinery Swimsuit Shan Earrings Rita Tesolin Rings H&M Bangles stylist’s own



Shirt H&M Jewelry Rita Tesolin Belt Forever 21 Bikini bottoms Old Navy Sandals GAP Poncho (as blanket) stylist’s own


Gigaset Charity Polo Match

The Gigaset-sponsored Charity Polo Match, a highlight of the weekend-long Gloucestershire Festival of Polo, took place at the Beaufort Polo Club. Proudly sponsored by global consumer electronics and telecommunication products brand, Gigaset, the action-packed Charity Polo Match resulted in a 5 to 4 goal victory for the Royal Salute team against Piaget. The real victors of course, are the charities that will benefit from the day’s fund-raising; the Princes’ chosen charities: Irish Guards Appeal, Household Cavalry Foundation, and England and Wales Mountain Rescue.

The hard-fought and high horsepower match culminated in victory for the Royal Salute team, including Prince Harry, securing 5 to 4 goals over the Piaget team, including HRH The Duke of Cambridge. The closely fought match, in front of an enthusiastic crowd was at 4 goals each in the final chukka. It ultimately ended in the closing few seconds, when Prince Harry scored the winning goal.

Winning team Royal Salute, Eduardo Novillo Astrada, Prince Harry, Malcolm Borwick and Sir Charles Williams collect the winning trophy at the Gigaset Charity Polo Match at Beaufort Polo Club in Tetbury, England. (Photo by Chris Jackson/Getty Images for Gigaset Mobile)



Prince Harry plays for team Royal Salute and Prince William, Duke of Cambridge plays for team Piaget at the Gigaset Charity Polo Match at Beaufort Polo Club in Tetbury, England. (Photo by Chris Jackson/ Getty Images for Gigaset Mobile)

Teams Piaget (White) 1. Stephen Hutchinson (1) 2. Mark Tomlinson (6) 3. Alejandro Novillo Astrada (8) 4. HRH The Duke of Cambridge (1) Royal Salute (Blue) 1. HRH Prince Harry of Wales (1) 2. Malcolm Borwick (6)           3. Eduardo Novillo Astrada (9)           4. Sir Charles Williams (0) Match Result : Royal Salute 5 Goals : Piaget 4 Goals Charles Fränkl, Chief Executive Officer of Gigaset AG, presented the winning team with a trophy. Speaking about the event, Charles Fränkl said: “Gigaset is proud to have been part of such a special occasion in the beautiful surroundings of the Beaufort Polo Club. Polo is about high speed action, skill, performance and style – all core values to Gigaset. As we have seen on the pitch, it is a winning combination, making polo and Gigaset a very good match.” The Gloucestershire Festival of Polo’s Charity Match kicked off an exciting week for Gigaset which has recently been announced as a new Official Partner of Ascot and Royal Ascot. Gigaset one of the leading manufacturers of telecommunication devices, smart telephony and home products – is looking forward to further high horsepower sport during the prestigious Royal Meeting.


Andy DeCola


hen looking at artist Andy DeCola’s work, it’s impossible not to see a glimpse into the Torontonian’s fantastical world. His abstract ideas, derived from current pop culture, work to convey the message of our times. Through his use of material, with preference towards ads, magazine clippings and other mass media, he has become a storyteller of our modern world and reveals ways in which we interpret it. Upon graduating OCAD University, DeCola’s focus has not waivered from exploring his love and hate for popular culture. Today, he continues to collaborate on projects and presents at artist talks. www.andydecola.com

When did you realize you wanted to be an artist? As a kid and into my high school years I always remember drawing, colouring, painting and it just being something I was always doing and was passionate about. I remember vividly in Grade 9 art class one of my pieces being displayed in the glass cases in the hallways and I remember people complementing my work and it getting attention. I think after that moment I was hooked to that feeling you get when someone is impressed or falls in love with something you created.


It all feels right

How would you describe your art? Clean, fun, pop. Why are artists important, or rather, why is being an artist important to you? Being an artist is important to me because it’s who I am as a person. It’s not something I can turn off and on, which I’m pretty sure my wife wishes I could do! Artists create, recycle and re-invent ideas, images and concepts, and without artists of all forms, life would be boring. What is the most challenging part of being an artist? Personally for me, the hardest part is the business side of things, as well as waiting for things to happen. As an artist



you’re putting yourself on your canvas, or whatever medium you choose, for the world to view and judge, which can be tiring at times and get in your head. Thinking about my work too much can be a bad thing for me personally, so I really try to just keep working and let the work speak for itself. As well, not being able to create my work all the time can be a struggle, but that’s life! It is said that your paintings are based on your love and hate for popular culture. What is it that you love and hate? I love TMZ and hate TMZ. Get it? How has your art changed during the years? I’d say the main thing that has changed over the years is how clean and tight my paintings have become. My painting compositions used to be created on the fly in the studio while projecting different source images over one another, and then, once I liked something I would trace it out on the canvas or panel. As well, I would paint more freely with drips, stains and clean aspects mixed together. For some reason I’ve progressively gotten tighter, to the point where you can’t even see the brush strokes in my work anymore. The main constant of my work has been where I get my images from for my paintings. What are your favourite themes? Architecture, fashion, landscapes, design, pattern and repetition. Is there a message that you wish to communicate with your art? For me it’s about creating my own visual language through recycling and re-contextualizing found images and pics that I surround myself with in my daily life. There is never an exact meaning with each piece, but as a whole the work can speak to people on many different levels. When I make a painting, it’s essentially for me, but if other people enjoy it and get something out of it, that’s great. As well, people sometimes pick up where the title of the piece came from, which can also alter how they view the work. Generally all my titles come from movie quotes or songs that I listen to while I paint and are usually chosen by me to reflect things that are going on in my personal life.

Things will never be the same

Anything is peaceful

How would you describe your creative process? For me it starts out being a quite free and fun experience in the early stages of planning each piece. I play around with all the images I collect and make digital collages on the computer. I usually email them to myself to have on my phone to look at, and the ones that survive me looking at after a couple of days will usually become a painting. At the point I actually start painting it goes from being free and fun, to becoming calculated and exact. What does your art work mean to you? It’s something I’ve always cared about since I was a kid, and no matter where my art career goes, it will be something that’s extremely important to me even if I don’t ever live off my work. It will be something I do until I can’t anymore. Art can take on so many means for different people; how do you personally define “art”? Luckily Art can’t be contained to a single definition. If that was the case, we would all agree on Damien Hirst’s work. For me, a work of art is something that moves me and stops me in my tracks. It can be a painting, photograph, building, film or even a book. All have is now

Heaven can wait

Inspiration can come from many places, but is there someplace specific that yours comes from? Fashion, architecture and lifestyle magazines are a huge inspiration in the subject matter of my work. As well as the films and music that I watch and listen to while I paint, I feel are somehow channeled into my work as I create them. What is your favourite medium to work with? Acrylic. How do you feel about the current art community in Toronto? I haven’t lived in Toronto for over 8 years, but I make the trek down whenever I can get out to some openings and shows. It’s definitely the thing I miss the most about not living downtown, is being a part of the art community and being able to get out more and have more of a personal dialogue with my peers rather than through social media and email. I feel Toronto has an enormous amount of talent getting international attention right now, which is amazing for everyone.



Do you have a favourite stylistic period in the history of art? I’d have to say 1960’s British pop painting and 1980’s Neo Expressionism. What has been your greatest achievement so far? I’ve had lots of great moments but definitely one that I’ll always remember was in 2012 when NOW magazine in Toronto came out with its end of the year issue around New Year’s Eve. My show “The Boys From Nowhere” at Neubacher Shor Contemporary with artist Zack Wood from Peterborough made the Top 10 Shows of the year. That was an extremely great feeling and shock because I just happened to stumble upon the article and had no idea about it. What can we expect from you in the future? Right now I’m painting away into the nights to get as much work done as possible so I can build up my inventory of work. I’m working towards a solo show in the Fall and hopefully a couple group shows as well later in the year.

So now you know

If I ever feel better


TAG Heuer Monaco Party

TAG Heuer, the avant-garde of Swiss watchmaking since 1860, has been striving to push the boundaries further, inventing breathtaking timepieces for those who love to defy convention. This technical expertise was harnessed at a very early stage for achieving extreme accuracy in time control. Long-standing partnerships with motor racing, champions, artists and charismatic ambassadors reflect the teamwork, courage and taste for challenge which drive TAG Heuer to go beyond the traditions of the watchmaking industry. The brand’s identity “Swiss Avant-Garde since 1860” is closely bound with its founding principle of non-conformism . Its slogan #Dontcrackunderpressure is so much more than just a statement: it’s a state of mind. The history of TAG Heuer is closely linked with the Automobile Club of Monaco. From Juan Manuel Fangio to Fernando Alonso and Jenson Button, the greatest motorsport champions have all played their part in the TAG Heuer legend. It’s the same for all motorsport races, but the highlight is the most prestigious race and one of the oldest motor races in the world: The iconic Monaco Grand Prix. At this circuit, TAG Heuer occupies its own very special place, written in the great annals of history. The Swiss watchmaker is building up the biggest number of Monaco Grand Prix winners: Niki Lauda, Jody Scheckter, Alain Prost, Ayrton Senna, Mika Häkkinen, David Coulthard, Kimi Räikkönen, Fernando Alonso and Lewis Hamilton, all TAG Heuer ambassadors who have taken the chequered flag here. Since 2011, TAG Heuer and the Automobile Club of Monaco have been strengthening their relationship even further by signing a historic and now all-encompassing agreement: Official Partner, Official Watch and Official Sunglasses.


Cara Delevingne and Fernando Alonso

The night before the race, it was on-board the SeaDream, which was moored in the Principality’s harbour and decked out in brand colours, that Jean-Claude Biver, President of the LVMH Group Watch Division and CEO of TAG Heuer, welcomed guests of the brand to a cool and exclusive party: new brand ambassador Cara Delevingne (who also started the Grand Prix as a “Grid Girl”), Fernando Alonso and the McLaren-Honda Team, the team with which TAG Heuer is celebrating 30 years of partnership this year– the longest partnership in F1, which in itself is very symbolic – and also Mark Ronson as DJ… All of this in a coolly relaxed atmosphere to celebrate the unique history of TAG Heuer with motorsport and in particular with the ACM, the iconic organiser of the Grand Prix, an institution which in 2015 is itself celebrating its 125th anniversary.


Jean-Claude Biver, President of the LVMH Group Watch Division and CEO of TAG Heuer, said: “Sport is emotion, it is success, joy, hope, endurance, performance. All the qualities that are also found in a TAG Heuer watch. And to be completed: Swiss Avant Garde since 1860 is our slogan. It’s a state of mind that drives us, today more than ever, to be disruptive, connected to the future, high-tech, young and dynamic. Our activity in Monaco brings together all these ingredients, those of a luxury brand which has all the hallmarks of a high-end product, but one which is still accessible.” To understand the bond between watchmaking and motor racing, it’s TAG Heuer that you have to look to. The brand has built, consolidated and driven forward this bond to an unprecedented level of performance, with the creation of chronographs which have pushed the boundaries of chronometric accuracy. A look back over time: In 1911, the ACM created the Monte-Carlo Rally, the very first motor sport event organised across Europe. The Rally was not only designed to prove that steam or petrol cars could cross Europe in the middle of winter, but also to put the spotlight on the Rally’s final destination - the famous gambling capital, Monte-Carlo. That same year, TAG Heuer unveiled the Time of Trip, the first 12-hour chronograph specially designed for car dashboards and aeroplane instrument panels. Another new development came in 1916 with the launch of the first chronograph which could measure to within 1/100th of a second. In 1929, the ACM was once again at the forefront of innovation when it organised for the first time in automobile history a Formula 1 Grand Prix in the heart of a city. Seventy years later, the ACM was to organise the first Monte-Carlo Rally for New Energy Vehicles as part of the partnership between the ACM and TAG Heuer. But it’s the Monaco Grand Prix which is still the main event of the year.

Cara Delevingne A few key dates: 1969: TAG Heuer is the first watchmaking brand to sponsor a professional driver, Jo Siffert. 1971: A TAG Heuer watch shared top billing with Steve McQueen on the poster for the film Le Mans. 1971-1979: TAG Heuer is the 1st watchmaker affiliated to a Grand Prix team, the Scuderia Ferrari team. 1985 to date: Over the course of their 30 year partnership, the longest in Formula 1 history, TAG Heuer and McLaren have clocked up the most number of Monaco wins (15). 1992-2003: Official Timekeeper of Formula 1 – 1/1,000 of a second. 2004-2006 and since 2014: Official Timekeeper of the Indy Racing League and the legendary Indianapolis 500 – 1/10,000 of a second. 2011 to date: Official Partner of the Monaco Grand Prix with the Automobile Club of Monaco. Since 2014: Official Timekeeper of Formula E, the first Championship for fully electrically powered single-seater cars. Since 2015: Official Timekeeper and Official Watch of Nissan Motorsport, the 24 Hours of Le Mans and the World Endurance Championship.


Elena Viltovskaia


hy play it safe? After taking one look at graphic artist Elena Viltovskaia’s whimsical designs, it’s hard not to ask this question. With each fluid stroke and splash of hothouse hues, the artist’s infectious love for art practically oozes onto the page. Currently based in Toronto, Viltovskaia graduated from OCAD University and proceeded to land an internship as a graphic design intern at Elle Canada. Today, she continues to be inspired in her position as Associate Art Director for the magazine and has received multiple recognitions, including American Illustration and Creative Quarterly. www.viltovskaia.com

When did you realize that you wanted to be an illustrator? I’ve been drawing for as long as I can remember, however being an Illustrator is not something I chose to become intentionally. I did not identify myself as being an Illustrator for quite some time; the realization came gradually. I hate labels and calling myself ‘Illustrator’ felt somehow limiting. My work often crosses over into other artistic disciplines, from installations to art direction. Eventually, I began calling myself an Illustrator, but only after I added Art Director to my official title. Where do you tend to get your inspiration? I find the creative process very intuitive. Inspiration often comes from a variety of sources; from fine art, to films, to vintage posters, to photography in fashion magazines. I’m addicted to the latter, because I do a lot of fashion illustration. I also have a collection of art books that offers me great inspiration through the works of other illustrators. I absolutely adore the illustrated work of Heinz Edelmann, sketches of Bernie Fuchs and illustrations of Réne Gruau, Mats Gustafsson and David Downton. There is also, of course, fashion photography and particularly works of Paolo Roversi and Richard Avedon that I refer to for motivation.



How would you describe your style? My work often focuses on contrasting simple lines with rich tonal textures. I use a variety of mediums to convey different moods and energy. My favourites are inks and water-colour, but I also use gouache, spray paint for drawings, and paper with found objects for collage pieces. My goal is always to achieve a feeling of simplicity and effortlessness in the final piece, regardless of whether the artwork is drawn, painted or collaged. What is it about illustration that keeps you engaged? The act of creating art is really powerful in itself plus I really enjoy the collaborative aspect of illustration. Working with different art directors allowed me to push my work and explore a variety of subject matters. Also, there is a real sense of momentum when working on a deadline. I know it might sound crazy, but somehow it helps me to focus. I often enjoy working within a set time frame. What is it about illustration specifically that draws you in, as opposed to another art form? Personally, it’s all about my subject matter, often linked to fashion, and its pure visual aesthetic. There is also something magical about visual interpretation of a non-visual idea. The process itself is a lot of fun. I’ll get an idea for an illustration and then research a variety of visual references to make it a reality. I also love the aspect of applied discipline and my work being showcased in context of a story or a product. What do you think it is about illustration that appeals to people? I think illustration has the ability to engage the viewer on a different, more intimate level. There is an immediate sense of connection to the artist. What is your favourite medium to work with? I like to experiment, and for a while I was really into working with spray paint. I love the gradient, texture and its ability to build shapes gradually. In the past year I started to move away from it and focus on working with watercolor and inks. I tend to create various elements by hand and put them together in Photoshop. This part of my method remains unchanged, as it gives me a lot of control over the image and flexibility to edit at any stage of the project

Do you have a one favourite illustration amongst your work? I have a few pieces that I feel turned out really well. “Scent” is one of them. It was a personal project, which I took my time with. It has a slightly “unfinished” quality to it, that I always strive for. What do you feel has been your biggest achievement so far? I’m a travel fanatic, so getting a commission from my favourite publication Conde Nast Traveller was pretty incredible. Also, my highlight of this year so far was creating a large floral installation for a Cover Girl event that was presenting the launch of a new makeup collection. Do you have a favourite artist (illustrator or otherwise)? Growing up we always had an abundance of illustrated books in our home, from children’s literature to art catalogues. Classic fine art has had a huge influence on my work, especially the work of Paul Gauguin. Later on, I went through the usual influences of Klimt, Schiele, Matisse and Rodchenko. And years later, while studying illustration at the Ontario College of Art and Design, I discovered David Downton. His work has changed my perception of illustration and made me realize that there was a niche for pure visual aesthetics in illustration, specifically fashion illustration. Many have said that illustration is a dying art form; what is your view on the subject? I disagree with that statement. In fact, I believe illustration is more present today than, let’s say, 5 years ago. Perhaps a lot has changed for editorial illustration, but if you take a look at all online and print marketing, advertising, typography, packaging and apparel, you will see that illustration is everywhere. What would you be doing if you weren’t an illustrator? I often contribute as an online travel blogger, so I think I would be a travel writer. The world is a beautiful place, everyone should have a chance to go see it for themselves. If you had the chance to work in any other city in the world, where would you go and why? I love Amsterdam and wouldn’t mind living there, which would give me an opportunity to explore Berlin and Copenhagen. I would also go to LA for a year or so, but mostly because I want to experience living by the ocean. However, for the most parts, I’m happy living and working in Toronto.



Do you have any advice for aspiring illustrators? My advice would be to commit with your heart and to always go for it… Work hard, push yourself and love what you do. Always focus on developing your own style, because that’s what sets one apart and makes one unique. With social media it is easier than ever to network and “put yourself out there” to get visibility, which is great for an emerging artist. Instagram is an essential marketing tool these days. What are your goals for the next 5 years in your career? I’d love to illustrate a fragrance campaign and create a window installation for a large retailer.


M·A·C Art Of The Lip Celebration

What a special night with M·A·C´s (Make-up Art Cosmetics) world! M·A·C was excited and proud to welcome celebrities, make-up artists and German guests to an exclusive first-ofa-kind night, to portray the glamour and boldness of the lip, with the ART OF THE LIP celebration. To interact with M·A·C ´s colorful “Art of the Lip” world was irresistible: a selection of lipsticks was on display attracting guests to have their lips painted by M·A·C Make-up Artists and have their pictures taken with lip props. Energetic was M·A·C´s expression of its credo – All Ages, All Races, All Sexes – with exciting acts performed by Lily Allen and drag queen Miss Candy, and Pierre Sarkozy as Dj of the night. Models wearing dresses by designer Zaldy further portrayed M·A·C´s avant-garde creativity.

Amongst the M·A·C lovers, personalities such as Bettina Zimmermann, who hosted the event, Katja Riemann with daughter Paula, Palina Rojinski, Tom Wlaschiha and Franziska Knuppe attended too, along with many more. In the past month, Munich itself has seen M·A·C open its first two Free Standing Stores in Pasing and in the Olympia Shopping Mall, with a Pro Store to follow in August, and with more Free Standing Stores planned to open throughout Germany in Fall. The M·A·C store is designed to provide a destination for unrivaled artistry, service and education with talented, professional artists sharing their expertise and the very latest trends, techniques and tips with all make-up lovers.

Najet el Kamel, Verona Pooth, Alicia von Rittberg, Gabriele Medingdoerfer, General Director M.A.C. Cosmetics, Natalia Woerner, Mina Tander, Christiane Paul, Franziska Knuppe



Josefine Vilsmaier and her sister Theresa Vilsmaie

Melissa von Faber-Castell, Victoria Swarovski

Lisa Tomaschewsky

Lisa Tomaschewsky

Sophia Thomalla

Shirt - Jennifer Torosian Pants - Haley Elaser Vest - Pink Tartan Earrings - Dean Davdison

Mary’s Daughter Photographed by Jane and Jane www.janeandjane.com Stylist: Nadia Pizzimenti Represented by Judy inc Makeup and Hair: Bree Powell Model: Lauren - Spot 6 Management



Top - George Hailey - Shrimpton Couture Pants - Jennifer Torosian Bag - Beaufille Cuff - Dean Davdison Shoes - Guiseppe Zanotti



Top and Skirt - Beaufille Jacket - Shrimpton Couture Scarf - Pink Tartan Bracelet - Beaufille Shoes - Stella McCartney Rings - Dean Davidson

Dress worn as shirt - Shrimpton Couture Shorts - Haley Elaser Necklace - Shrimpton Couture



Top - George Hailey - Shrimpton Couture

Dress Pierre Cardin - Shrimpton Couture Shirt - Jennifer Torosian Shoes - Carven Earrings - Beaufille



Hat - DIOR - Shrimpton Couture



Photographed by Patrick Lacsina


www.patricklacsina.com Stylist: Brittany Layton Makeup Artist: Sarah Salice Hair Stylist: Yusuke Hori Models: Mckenna Lamos - Wilhelmina Models David Smale - Frame Models

CHARM 1968magazine.com

Left: Mckenna Dress - 7115 by SZEKI Turtleneck - AMERICAN APPAREL David Suit - FRANCO LACOSTA Shirt - CALVIN KLEIN Neckless - STUDIO BROOKLYN

David Jacket and Trousers - MARTIN KEEHN Shirt - CALVIN KLEIN Shirt (Tied Around Waist) 7115 by SZEKI Shoes - ADIDAS Mckenna Shirt, Jacket and Trousers - 7115 by SZEKI Socks - AMERICAN APPAREL Shoes - ADIDAS

Jacket - MARTIN KEEHN Dress - 7115 by SZEKI Rings - AOKO SU Socks - AMERICAN APPAREL Shoes - ADIDAS



Mckenna Shirt, shorts and hat - MARTIN KEEHN Tank - 7115 by SZEKI Bracelets - MARY ELLEN GALLAGHER, THE LAB by LAURA BUSONY Ring - SHANNON KOSZYK David Shirts and shorts - MARTIN KEEHN Shirt (Tied Around Waist) - HUNTER PRESTON Neckless - THE LAB by LAURA KOSZYK

Shirt Dress, Jacket & Scarf - 7115 by SZEKI Ring - AOKO SU Socks - AMERICAN APPAREL Shoes - ADIDAS



Mckenna Dress and trousers - 7115 by SZEKI Turtleneck - AMERICAN APPAREL Shoes - ADIDAS David Suit - FRANCO LACOSTA Shirt - CALVIN KLEIN Neckless - STUDIO BROOKLYN Shoes - ADIDAS

Shirt - MARTIN KEEHN Shorts - 7115 by SZEKI Earrings - SPECIES by THE THOUSANDS Ear Cuff - The Lab by Laura Busony Necklaces - SHANNON KOSZYK Rings - AOKO SU Bracelet - MARY ELLEN GALLAGHER



Shirt and Scarf - 7115 by SZEKI

Paneled dress Hoss

THINKING OF TILDA Photographer and Direccion: Arline Malakian

www.arlinemalakian.com Stylist: Rita Fiorucci, represented by Judy Inc. Makeup and Hair: Wendy Rorong, represented by Plutino Group Model: Elyse - Plutino Models



Pleated top Stylestalker Leather jacket Doma Mesh knickers Wild Fox

Perfume Portrait of a Lady Frederic Malle



Jumper Stylestalker Hand band Deisel



Jacket Doma

Pearl Shoulder Pads - Rachael Ward

Le bout du Coeur Photographed by Sarah Monrose www.glowphotography.co.uk Makeup Artist: Ioannis Tsangaris Hair Stylist: Vanessa Model: April - Model Union



Couture Dress - Rachael Ward

Diamond Salmon body - Rachael Ward Pearl Shoulder Pads - Rachael Ward



Diamond Salmon body - Rachael Ward Pearl Shoulder Pads - Rachael Ward

Couture Dress - Rachael Ward



Diamond Salmon body - Rachael Ward Pearl Shoulder Pads - Rachael Ward


Four Seasons Resort


he ultimate florida beach retreat awaits at Four Seasons Resort Palm Beach. The beauty of an island getaway with the luxuries of a city escape.

At the intimate Four Seasons Resort Palm Beach, guests can immerse themselves in a chic and classic Florida resort on Palm Beach Island’s most beautiful, expansive beach only footsteps from the resort. This quintessential beach resort is the Island’s premier Five Star, Five Diamond lifestyle destination. Guests can embrace the Palm Beach lifestyle in chic and breezy guest rooms with an elegant beach home aesthetic, all with fully furnished balconies and views oriented towards the ocean. With the beach top of mind for any Florida getaway, Four Seasons Resort Palm Beach is located on the largest, most beautiful stretch of beach on Palm Beach Island with endless ways to enjoy it. Guests can bask in the sun – orrelax under umbrellas – on their chaise lounges or in the comfort of a cabana on the pool terrace which has stunning 180 degree views of the ocean. The water sports program offers every kind of fun under the sun from snorkel gear and paddle boards to wave runners and private surfing lessons. Guests can dine on the canopied terrace of the Resort’s poolside Graze, taking in views of tropical gardens and beautiful sunrises over the Atlantic or dine inside the airy, contemporary setting with sunlight streaming through myriad windows. AB&G, where guests can dine just steps from the beach with street-cart style food from around the world, is ‘the’ place to be for lunch. Additionally, the Friday Night Lobster Bakes and Saturday Night Grill offer a unique beachfront dining experience that have become coastal traditions - just steps from the beach, with lights twinkling in the trees and lanterns illuminating beautifully set tables while music and the sound of the ocean can be heard in the background.



The latest epicurean addition to Four Seasons Resort Palm Beach sets the scene for a vibrant dining experience. Jové Kitchen & Bar offers a modern take on fresh Italian cuisine, as well as a bar and lounge featuring innovative classic cocktails. The 11,000 sq. ft. Spa & Salon, designed with natural materials to reflect the oceanside location, offers a true luxury spa experience. The Spa is undeniably a luxurious sanctuary. All guests are given complimentary access to experience the Spa’s relaxation areas that include whirlpool, steam rooms and high performance showers.

The best things in life aren’t things – they’re experiences. Four Seasons Resort Palm Beach provides guests with access to one-of-a-kind experiences that are unique to Palm Beach and are sure to leave memories of a trip well-travelled. For more information visit: www.fourseasons.com/palmbeach

Guests can keep up with an active lifestyle on the Har-Tru tennis courts, or in the 24-hour Fitness Club complete with televisions, headsets, complimentary fruit and juices, a cell phone charging station, workout apparel and adjoining locker area with showers, dry sauna and more. Onsite complimentary amenities include daily rotating fitness classes (from Beachfront Yoga to Cycle Strength classes), access to Spa relaxation areas, bicycles for cruising the Intracoastal Waterway, mini amenities at the pool and beach, Kids For All Seasons program, House Car service to select destinations and more.



Profile for 1968 Magazine

Issue 13 - Summer 2015  

This issue features fashion editorial stories from recognized photographers Alvaro Goveia, Anthony Turano, Arline Malakian, Jane and Jane, M...

Issue 13 - Summer 2015  

This issue features fashion editorial stories from recognized photographers Alvaro Goveia, Anthony Turano, Arline Malakian, Jane and Jane, M...